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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 556 (some duplicates have been removed)
when friends started hearing about michelle's new guy, a fellow student named jason young, heard how he had grown up in the north carolina mountains, how he loved to much ka, how he was the life of tailgate parties. michelle fell hard and fast. >> they seemed like a good couple. he was different from other men she dated in the past. he wasn't as serious about a career as she was. he was a little bit less sophisticated than michelle was, but she seemed to be very happy with him. >> michelle and jason married in october 2003. the day after the wedding they shared their big secret, michelle was pregnant. their daughter cassidy was born early the next year. >> i love you, mommy. >> i love you, too, cassidy. >> and when she came along, it was love at first sight. ♪ >> michelle was an enthusiastic mother. >> huh? >> huh? [ laughter ] >> by all accounts jason was a good dad. >> he was a great play mate. he knew how to sit on the floor and play with his daughter, you know. >> the youngs moved into a big pine house on birch leaf in 2005. both of them worked, he a salesman and she a financial s
not commit. jason puracal is here with us this morning, and we'll speak to him in just a moment, but first more on his story from nbc's kerry sanders. kerry, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that's right, natalie. jason puracal spent 22 months in prison in one of the most notorious prisons in central america. he was wrongfully convicted of drug trafficking and money-laundering, but he's now free in large part because of the very diligent efforts of his family. a homecoming years in the making. >> i'm in america. >> reporter: this past thursday american jason puracal was set free from this nicaraguan prison after nearly two horrifying years behind bars: jason puracal first went to nicaragua as a peace corps volunteer. he joined after graduating from the university of washington. during her sis advice in that country, he fell in love with a local beauty, married and started a family. he settled down selling real estate to a growing number of americans who see this picturesque seaside village as the perfect place to retire. in november 2010, jason's peaceful life was torn apart when p
in a central american prison for a crime he did not commit. jason puracal is here with us this morning, and we'll speak to him in just a moment, but first more on his story from nbc's kerry sanders. kerry, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. that's right, natalie. jason puracal spent 22 months in prison in one of the most notorious prisons in central america. he was wrongfully convicted of drug trafficking and money-laundering, but he's now free in large part because of the very diligent efforts of his family. a homecoming years in the making. >> i'm in america. >> reporter: this past thursday american jason puracal was set free from this nicaraguan prison after nearly two horrifying years behind bars: jason puracal first went to nicaragua as a peace corps volunteer. he joined after graduating from the university of washington. during her sis advice in that country, he fell in love with a local beauty, married and started a family. he settled down selling real estate to a growing number of americans who see this picturesque seaside village as the perfect place to retire. in november 2010,
chapter on the path to growth focus on spending with, taxes. on the far end is jason. senior research fellow at george maison university. and former chief economist and deputy commissioner during president bush's term of the social security administration. with charles he wrote a chapter on how social security should be reformed to encourage growth. and finally, president bush said our own editorial directer who edited this book. i wanted to take the opportunity to thank contributors to the book who are here today. additional contributors who aren't on the panel today but are here today. of the dallas fed, raise your help. there they are. who wrote about immigration. michael -- i'm sorry richard of smu and michael cox of msu. hi. and as you can see smu is important. maria is not here today, i don't believe. also wrote a chapter for the book. and smu is very, very important as president bush said to the bush center. is the bush substitute's first book. the first of many as you will see soon see. it's unusual in it was publied by a major publishers crown. and as a result, we'll get broa
game highlights and reaction from the team and fans. jason applebaum is here with some of the details. the giants won 8-4. the giants celebrated on the field. members of the giants acknowledged fans including pablo sandoval. >> this asset exciting! >> in the clubhouse, champagne showers and hugs. that is still a long journey to go. " to upper case on >> this was one of many sites of vandalism in the wake of an officer involved shooting on thursday evening. the police station was the focus of the crowd tran suffering shattered windows and pay. small businesses sustained damages as well. >> this actually happened as four-five months ago, the same type of scenario the. a group of people came by throwing rocks. they hit our building because we're right across from >> da lin spoke with police about what they're planning to do. >>da: police are stepping up their presence in the mission district. vandals have been targeting the mission police stations. that is why offices are guarding the front entrance. cops have also been instructed to have right here ready and respond to this area.
journal columnist den henninger. jason riley, editor james freeman and washington columnist kim strassel. jason, let's start with you. how effective was the president's case for reelection? >> i don't think it was very effective. i thought was a pretty-- a performance last night typical liberal change, shared responsibility, but i think it was more significant for what he didn't talk about, paul. obamacare, not a lot on jobs, not a lot on the stimulus. these are that defined his presidency and not using them to make the case for his reelection. >> paul: he didn't defend some of the core programs in an elaborate way for his first term. what is the case for reelection. what did he say, why should we elect him again? >> things could have been worse, but for me-- >> okay. and for the next four years, it could have been worse, is that the-- >> you have to ignore the first term, basically of the obama administration. there's a cons standpoint look to the future saying things are going to be better, but i thought it was interesting, it seemed to be narrowly targeted messages to interest groups
two holes over donald and westwood to grab the 2-up lead. match three, jason dufner and zach johnson. co then the fourth and final match set to go off in just a few moments. jim furyk and brandt snedeker. this was the match from yesterday, the number one player in the world, rory mcilroy and graeme mcdowell. gary? >> gary: keegan bradley has a chance for a birdie to win the hole and he and mickelson a 3-up lead a three. good effort, but the hole will be halved with pars. they will remain 2-up. we'll go to the first tee. >> your attention please. this is match number four, a foursome between the team represented by rory mcilroy. and graeme mcdowell. against the united states of america team represented by jim furyk and brandt snedeker. first on the tee representing europe, graeme mcdowell. >> dan: graeme mcdowell and rory mcilroy got up to a 3-up lead before the americans battled back, but in the end, it was mcilroy and mcdowell who grabbed the point with a 1-up victory. they lost yesterday afternoon, but this is one of the formidable duos for olazabal. >> gary: this is pulled just a
american workers. >> jason, does this turn the economic argument around? >> blaming china for u.s. unemployment, no. this is economic populism and it's unfortunate. no one really believes that romney would actually go through with what he's threatening to do in terms of counter veiling duties. china is one of our largest trading partners and starting a trade war with one of your largest trading partners is not good for american prosperity. >> paul: dan, we've watched campaigns over the year and seen this protectionist argument offered time and time again, most often by democrats and it always polls well when you look at the polls, but it doesn't drive votes because somehow people look the at it as a sour and make the same kind of judgment as jason, you know what, blaming china for our problems, that's not what we need. we need to improve american competitiveness. >> that's right. there's no example of this trait gab bit working. he is in effect, giving obama-- letting him off the hook, separating saying it's not my fault, it's george bush's or the chinese. mitt romney's got to r
of the same. adam la roche getting things going early after losing by one run last night. jason at first. and adam la roche hits one sky high and deep, but jason hayward couldn't reach it. homerun number 30 for la roche and it gives the nats an early lead. bottom of the 8th. tied at 4. braves has the bases loaded and the pitch brushes the jersey of simmons. the braves win. and the nationals have a 6 1/2 game lead in the nl east. >>> the maryland terrapins and the coach taking on the former squad, the u-conn huskies. second quarter. maryland down 14-0. and going all the way in for a 19-yard touchdown. the first collegiate touchdown. and maryland was down 14-7. late in the fourth, maryland down 10. and perry hill drops back and keeps it for himself. with a 10-yard score. the terps pull within three. 4th and 17 for the u-conn team. can they do it? going deep to the end zone. this ball appears to be intercepted. but it is ruled incomplete. and maryland loses for the first time in career, 24-21. they head to west virginia next week. >>> georgia tech playing host to virginia. the yellow jacket
this and turned around. yes, it is jason mraz. if he comes to your town, you will probably see him doing yard work. we'll tell you why. >>> i think we need to farm the oceans like the land. we don't farm crops in the cities in dense areas. coastal waters are the cities or dense areas where there's competing uses for the environment. farming crops on land is the best. it's really the open ocean. not only are we getting a cleaner fish, it's free of contaminants. mercury, pesticides, it doesn't exist. we can prove it. this country was built by working people. the economy needs manufacturing. machines, tools, people making stuff. companies have to invest in making things. infrastructure, construction, production. we need it now more than ever. chevron's putting more than $8 billion dollars back in the u.s. economy this year. in pipes, cement, steel, jobs, energy. we need to get the wheels turning. i'm p. making real things... for real. ...that make a real difference. ♪ scroll... tap... pinch... and zoom... in your car. introducing the all-new cadillac xts with cue. ♪ don't worry. we haven't forgot
with the spending issues. >> jason, what else struck you about the weak? >> first of all, ryan gave the speech at a convention, in my view hit it out of the park, anyone who didn't know he was a serious person, knows nowment i don't think he's going to fade in the spotlight like sarah palin did four years ago. i think that chris christie also gave, the new jersey governor gave a very powerful speech. >> and not everybody agrees with you on that one. in fact, most people disagree, they think he blew it. >> i think his point on obama's leadership, the unwillingness to say no is a liability in a leader, and obama is unwilling to treat voters like adults and i think he drove that point home and i think it's a very effective attack on obama, more effective than saying obama is in over his head. >> dorothy, who else impressed you the most among the nonromney actors here? >> among the non-romney actors, marco rubio, actually because i got to see he did in one minute in terms of personal revelation which romney could not do. >> paul: 20 minutes. >> exactly that. yes, they says' not presidential for a
an a impression, a lasting impression at that. >> also news about jason, he'll be back at mitt romney and impersonates governor romney and also does vice president biden. but there's a hitch in this, too, right? >> because he was debating on leaving the show before the season started, but now it looks like he's going to stick around, at least through january. now, if mitt romney does win the election, then there's a whole new ball game and maybe they're going to try to convince him to stay around or they may just have to start auditioning new versions of romney on the show. i can't imagine if mitt romney wins the election and jason sudeikis has played him through january that they'll make this switch. if mitt romney wins, they'll try to convince jason sudeikis to stay. >> also, you know, we're talking about politicians and snl really no underestimating the power of snl on politics. you look back to 2008, we saw tina fey as sarah palin. >> and i can see russia from my house. >> that really had an impression on the voters a lot of surveys show. we'll see more of that this year with obam
. jason weller's in the wind. what about nathan madden? nothing. and how does a straight-laced yacht owner end up all mixed up with the russian guys? by owning a slip at the wayside marina. well, those are like million- dollar waterfront condos. there's a 30-year waiting list to get one. someone's figured out a way to get around it, though. in the last six months, 12 slips have sold for $10,000 apiece. how's that possible? because the cupelo corporation is buying them. looks like it's some sort of an offshore company. so it's probably a shell. means it's gonna be next to impossible to get their records. this corporation is strong-arming the owners into selling their slips and then renting them back to them. so it looks legal, but it's extortion. i think our missing yacht owner was trying to buck the trend. he has the one slip that didn't sell. well, then now we know why he went down to the russian fight club. he was trying to keep them from taking his slip. he was last seen on his sport boat. let's put out a bolo. (over radio): yamaha 230 spotted in biscayne national park. i think this is
by their boot straops to better their lives and fight their way into the 1%. but is it worth the cost? jason jones has more. >> amongst all the terrible news about people who've lost their jobs or their homes there's been one group that's been overlooked-- the extremely wealthy. luckily, psychologist dr. steven goldberg and psychotherapist joan defuria has been there to help. >> average client is $25 and $50 million and up. people come to us when they don't have to work another day in their lives. >> so why do they have problems? (laughter) >> i know it sounds very odd but the climate today is very different than it was ten years ago. >> we're really angry at the haves right now. >> and so what happens because of that have is the wealthy end up hiding themselves in these gated communities. >> when i think about these people i just feel bad and i just-- (laughter). -- want to punch them in the (bleep)ing face. >> the wealthy are people, too. >> from the trust belt in connecticut to the tech get co-s of silicon valley, the rich are being unfairly vilified but at the money meaning and choices i
as jason fried from lafco. >> hello. michael candidate, director of cleanpowersf at the sfpuc. i have a short update. hopefully a sweet update. in terms of where we stand, as you know, we have been waiting for the board of supervisors to act. during that interim time, the good outcome of that time has allowed us to go back and renegotiate with shell and get better terms regarding the collateral amount. notably, we have been able to discuss with shell and get them to agree to reduce the amount of collateral that would be going into escrow from $15 million down to $7 million, a reduction of $8 million. that is 3 positive. it increases to $4.5 million. that frees up $6 million from the initial 19.5 appropriation. the appropriation ordinance that will go before the commission, before the board of supervisors , it keeps the $19.5 million appropriation, but we are using that additional $6 million that has been freed up to allow us to start out of the gate at $2 million for energy efficiency for participating customers for a solar incentives and have $2 million available for getting studies
been camping there? >> reporter: a long time. mary and jason, you ever been here since when? >> about 1:00 this morning. >> reporter: okay. what's the big deal about the iphone 5? >> it's a huge release. this is going to be my first iphone. this is the release for me. >> reporter: jason, you have the iphone 4 right now. what is it about this phone that makes you so excited? >> the faster processor speed. i've been thinking since i switched over to iphone when it came out for verizon, in two years i'll get whatever the newest one. i'm really excited. >> reporter: they have been talking about the changes with this new phone, slimmer, pretty screen. is that exciting? >> it is. it's going to be lighter, easier to fit in your pocket. i'm excited. >> so tell me about the cost for people just getting the phone. this is like and $800 phone. you're getting the upgrade? >> yeah, planning to add another two years. it will be $300 for the 32 gig. >> reporter: doors open today, hours 8:00 a.m. when they go on sale. we have people in line here already. >>> it is 4:39. those people have their coats on
'' hallenge this - month.the kids got a visit frrm jason hammel, tommy hunter and troy pptton... along with announcer jim hunter and the oriole biid! buck showalter was ven dayy jason hammel: 29.50 (on bucc as principal) "without a doubt. if he can gett s all in line, he'll be able to get these young kids in line.""ate daley, st. philip neri principal: 3.43 "since buck shhwalter is the leaderrof the &porioles, i figured it was principal for the day."troy patton: 33.18 "no one would get out of line with buck as pr" principal."st. ppilip neri maryland schools.each student will also go to an orioles game next season. &p a striig of big timeehome purglaries has police warning residents.to be mooe aware and pigilant tonight tonight the... breaa-ins ...are... happening... in... hooard county...../ keith daniels... live... at... county police headquarters .../ .../ wheee... invesigators say.... someone ...iss. kickiig in... get... inssde homes. 3 3 baltimore's... &p3 3 homes. 3 3 ballimmre's... geariig up .... for....... gearrng up ballimore's... baltimorr's... gear
now, it is time to check in with our "nfl today" insider. that would be jason la canfora who is standing by in our newsroom. let's get rolling with it. following all the incidents in week two, what did the nfl tell the teams and the replacement officials this week? >> j.b., it was communicated to all the teams that browbeating all the officials won't be tolerated. fines and sanctions will come if they continue. it was a major point of emphasis with the officials themselves. it's a world of alpha males. guys like cowher will push away the referee. they've got to throw the flags, eject guys if you have to that's their mandate for this week. and no progress on the negotiating front. the sides still at an impasse over pensions. james: bill cowher, an alpha male. what's the latest on the brown they scandal? >> scott panchik did not meet. -- scott fujita did not meet. they are working for to have vilma in new york the browns play thursday in new york on friday. talking to people at the league office. they say it's unlikely commissioner goodell rules on any new player discipline unt
...let me tell ou saint philip neri oday. jason hammel, tommy hnter, .- - and answered questions withhs theekids today.they won the and black at everr turn.they .' beat out 30 other schools in the rrolls challenge. jacob dunhhm: 37.26 "i'm glad it's just so cool. my throat toomy huuter: 32.02 "they were yelling. thhy were on theer ffet. it waa eneegetic. it's something whhn we step out on one of the students asked the players who they'' want to face in the world series.jason said the washington philip neri, ranging from pre-k to 8tt grade.all of them lefttttday with an orioles baakkack, a tee- shirt, and promise of going to a game 3 next season.paul gessler, fox45 news at 5:30. 3 a fighh over a urger lands a man behiid bars.... what he did to the mcdonaldssemployee who messed up his order. an... krystal conwell : we see a lot of problems with the... number of students that we have. resources. materials. things that the children need... on a day-to-day basis. anncr: question seven will help. the department of legislative services says question seven... will mean hundreds of millions
, humanitarian, and believe it or not, a farmer. ♪ cuz you and i both love ♪ ♪ >> if grammy winner jason mraz comes to your town, you'll probably see him doing some yardwork around town. we'll tell you why. ntgomery and abigail higgins had... ...a tree that bore the most rare and magical fruit. which provided for their every financial need. and then, in one blinding blink of an eye, their tree had given its last. but with their raymond james financial advisor, they had prepared for even the unthinkable. and they danced. see what a raymond james advisor can do for you. it's got that sweet honey taste. but no way it's 80 calories, right? no way, right? lady, i just drive the truck. right, there's no way right, right? have a nice day. [ male announcer ] 80 delicious calories. fiber one. 8% every 10 years.age 40, we can start losing muscle -- wow. wow. but you can help fight muscle loss with exercise and ensure muscle health. i've got revigor. what's revigor? it's the amino acid metabolite, hmb to help rebuild muscle and strength natally lost over time. [ female announcer ] ensure muscle health h
in gossip magazines? we'll talk to him ahead. >>> crime and punishment tonight, the case of jason puracal. finally he's a free man. in a moment we're going to talk to him about his life, his freedom and life behind bars. we've been following his case closely here on the program in order to shed light on a terrible miscarriage of justice. a young american, native of washington state who lived with his wife and child in nicaragua. he was convicted and sent to nicaragua's notorious prison. what mystified everybody about the case was there was no evidence to support the charges against him. puracal is now free. he won't soon forget the nightmares he lived through. >> reporter: it's one of the most dangerous prisons in the world, and an innocent american named jason puracal spent two years here, two years of a 22-year sentence for a crime he did not commit. >> if you could explain what this has been like for you. >> it's hard to find the words. very hard. >> puracal grew up in washington state. he wanted to be a veterinarian. after graduating for the university of washington, he joined the pea
live by phone to talk more about this new deal, jason page from espn radio in new york. >> jason, if you can hear us, probably all familiar with jason, works with us every monday morning. how much did the botched call on "monday night football" have to do with getting the deal done a couple days later? >> the clearly brought the league and its owners a lot closer to what the refs were looking for. from all accounts, paula, rob, it felt like the referees made out pretty well here. more details of this deal will come out later today. for the next five years, they get to keep their pensions. that was a big battle for them. and you can start asking the question -- what do the owners and commissioners really gain by making their league, you know, the butt of many jokes for the past several weeks. >> jason, as far as you can tell right now what was the main sticking point in why the lockout began in the first place. we heard, use about obviously compensation, ability to bench the bad refs, what was the number one issue and how did they resolve it as far as what we know, we know this ne
ahead. >>> crime and punishment tonight, the case of jason puracal. finally he's a free man. in a moment we're going to talk to him about his life his freedom and life behind bars.we've been following his case closely here on the program order to shed light on a terrible miscarriage of justice. a young american native of washington state who lived with his wife and child in nicaragua. he was convicted nicaragua's notorious prison. what mystified everybody about the case was there was no evidence to support the charges against him. puracal is now free. he won't soon forget the nightmares he lived th in world, and an innocent american named jason puracal spent twore two years of 22-year sentence for a crime he did not commit.this has been like for you. >> it's hard to find the words. hard. >> puracal grew up in washington state. wanted to be a veterinarian. after graduating for the university of washington, he joined the peace corps hoping to work with exotic animals around the world. in 2002, he was stationed in nicaragua. after his two years in the peace cor
when it comes to cholesterol and blood pressure. very important. >> jason was just asking me the question, matt, what's going to be hot on your feet this fall. this morning just for jason, we're going to give you the answer. look at some of the -- those aren't for jason, other people. >> top left, those are mine. i'm calling those. >> take a look at the top foot fashions for fall. before we get to that, let's go inside. natalie standing by. she has a check of the headlines. good morning, natalie. >> good morning to you guys. good morning, everyone. some 500 firefighters are trying to contain a growing wildfire in california that forced campers to evacuate. the angeles national forest over the labor day weekend. more than 4,000 acres have burned and at least four people injured including two firefighters. the steep and rugged terrain is making containment difficult. meantime a separate wildfire is spreading in the loss padres national forest. >>> michelle obama speaks to millions of americans in her prime time address as the democratic national convention gets under way in cha
can't? all right. well, you already have $1,000. congratulations on that. love that. uh, jason wright is here. hi, jason. somerville, massachusetts. what do you do back there? somerville, massachusetts. uh, let's see--i write a poetry and art magazine, uh, i play guitar, big celtics fan, got a lovely girlfriend lisa. yeah? and you--you do some, uh... uh, work, too, to make money? oh, yeah, i do, uh, work. i work at a, uh, a telecommunications company. a fine telecommunications company. fine telecommunications company. (laughs) oh, it's awesome. i love it. i love it. it's great. yeah, no. i know. well, i... forget that raise. nice to have you here, jason. (laughter) i've gotten you in trouble there. i'm sorry. good one. kelcey, how are you? good. uh, kelcey williams is from san mateo, california. i am. you're recently married? that's exciting. five months, to troy. yeah? and you probably have, i'm guessing, in your dining room, a framed picture of the wedding? uh, well, close. it's you and vanna. yeah? (laughter) i have--there's a picture of us hanging in your-- well, i won it during t
are. done deal. joining us now to talk more about the deal is espn radio new york's jason page. good morning. >> good morning. >> thank you for joining us. i have got to believe the call in seattle ruined the game for the packers that expedited the deal, did it not? >> it sure did. think about this for a second. this has been going on between the referees and the league since june or july. it took three days to bridge a gap between the owners and the referees and the commissioner and the referees that couldn't be bridged going back to june or july. in my eyes, that's embarrassment for the league and the commissioner and for roger goodell. they had to go through three weeks with these inferior officials. i believe roger goodell's reputation, as chief officer of the league has to take a hit for allowing this to go on for three allowing this to go on three weeks in the regular season. he cam out and made a statement tonight. very interesting in it. he mentioned the fans. the one thing i would look to see the commissioner do on this, i don't think he will, i think he should. come out and
? >> you were excited. >> there you go. jason aldean. and the song we're hearing, and lady ant be la lady antebellum was supposed to be here today. you might remember him from our wonderful concert in central park. >> there you go. >> a long road for a short hop. luke bryan is here today. the cma nominations, here live on "gma." they are entertaining the faithful outside, as we bid you all a good morning. >>> george, on the convention floor in charlotte, north carolina, as the democratic convention kicked off. robin in mississippi with her family. pleased to have along with lara and sam, elizabeth vargas. >> nice to be here. >>> we want to take a look at an adorable little girl. take a look. >> no. >> is that you? >> we were on the road. just so you know. we were all on the road. everybody was asked to bring pictures of their first day of school. thankfully, elizabeth vargas answered the bell. can we take another look? >> it was my first day of kindergarten the. >> you looked like you were a well-behaved little girl. >> in okinawa? >> yeah. my dad was stationed in okinawa. >> haven't aged
's a brave soul, he's in the thick of the pits at the cme. jason pride tells us why you should buy on weakness, not be scaredy cats, and dan gender says it's time to look at what he calls protective equity. let's start with scott at the cme. i guess the bulls couldn't quite hang on today, could they? >> no. you know, we had that good news this morning, saw the s&p's up, but there was really an aberration this morning. when the markets are down, the s&p was at its highs this morning. the vixx, the fear index, was also up. now, those usually go opposite one another. but the vixx was up this morning with the market up. that was, you know, a real indicator that something in the marketplace was going on. now, who knew that we were going to get these comments from plosser, the riots or whatever it is in spain, but that to me was early this morning, and to a lot of these traders was an indicator that we may have been in for, you know, a little bit of a selloff. david: great point. terrific point, scott. i just want to hit on oil before we go further because we've given that short trip, it
to twitter. the company's ceo will explain those in just a couple of minutes, but first jason kennedy gives us a look inside the company headquarters in san francisco. jason, good morning. >> reporter: hey there, matt, good morning. twitter is just six years old and with its growing number of active users around the world, get this, the company is now estimated to be worth a whopping $8 billion. now, that's definitely something for them to tweet about. ♪ tweet, tweet, tweet ♪ rockin' robin >> reporter: more than 140 million people around the world do it approximately 340 million times a day, tweeting on twitter has become such a part of everyday life that the website is one of the top ten most visited since it first went online six years ago. >> started with the kernel of an idea of how do you let people stay in touch using text messages? ♪ let's go ♪ >> reporter: so now when justin bieber wants to connect with his nearly 28 million followers he messages them on twitter, president obama and mitt romney also use the social network to stay in touch with their followers. >> it's hard t
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 556 (some duplicates have been removed)